Barnett may refer to:

Read more about Barnett:  Given Name, Surname, Other

Other articles related to "barnett":

Steven Barnett
... Steven Barnett is the name of Steve Barnett (American football) (born 1941), American football offensive lineman Steven Barnett (water polo) (born 1943), American Olympic water polo player Steven Barnett (div ...
Barnett - Other
... Barnett class lifeboats were operated by the RNLI between 1923 and 1989 Barnett effect Barnett formula Francis-Barnett, a motorcycle manufacturer ...
Louis Barnett (chocolatier) - Early Life and Education
... Louis Barnett was raised by his parents Phil and Mary Barnett in the town of Kinver, Staffordshire ... Throughout school, Barnett struggled to meet the teachers' expectations ...
Steven Barnett (water Polo)
... Steven William Barnett (born June 6, 1943) is a retired water polo player from the United States, who competed in two consecutive Summer Olympics for his native country, starting in 1968 ... Barnett played college water polo for California State University, Long Beach ...
Charles James Barnett
... Charles James Barnett (31 October 1796–31 December 1882) was an English amateur cricketer who played first-class cricket from 1820 to 1837 and a Whig politician who ... Barnett was born in Kensington, London the son of James Barnett, a banker and politician, and his wife Ann ... In 1825, Barnett became the first (i.e ...

Famous quotes containing the word barnett:

    ... a worker was seldom so much annoyed by what he got as by what he got in relation to his fellow workers.
    —Mary Barnett Gilson (1877–?)

    Women cannot claim the right to be considered mature and responsible until they decide the course of their lives for themselves and refuse to be a “manipulated group.” They will not be truly emancipated until ... the right to work is a matter of course and not of discussion.
    —Mary Barnett Gilson (1877–?)

    It is my conviction that in general women are more snobbish and class conscious than men and that these ignoble traits are a product of men’s attitude toward women and women’s passive acceptance of this attitude.
    —Mary Barnett Gilson (1877–?)